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    • I saw an ol’ gnome. Take a gknock at a gnat. Who was gnibbling the gnose of his gnu? I said, “Gnasty gnome, Gnow, stop doing that. That gnat ain’t done gnothing to you.”
    • The Football Game. Blitz and blocking, bump-and-run. Drive and dropkick, the other team’s done. End zone, end line, ebb, and flow. Snap, sack, scrambling, I love it so.
    • Peter Piper. Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled peppers. A peck of pickled peppers Peter Piper picked. If Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled peppers,
    • Eat Wisely. Franks and fries, and French fondue. Beans and burgers and biscuits too. Chicken, chili, and cheddar cheese. When I munch too much, I always sneeze!
    • I saw an ol’ gnome. Take a gknock at a gnat. Who was gnibbling the gnose of his gnu? I said, “Gnasty gnome, Gnow, stop doing that. That gnat ain’t done gnothing to you.”
    • The Football Game. Blitz and blocking, bump-and-run. Drive and dropkick, the other team’s done. End zone, end line, ebb, and flow. Snap, sack, scrambling, I love it so.
    • Peter Piper. Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled peppers. A peck of pickled peppers Peter Piper picked. If Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled peppers,
    • Eat Wisely. Franks and fries, and French fondue. Beans and burgers and biscuits too. Chicken, chili, and cheddar cheese. When I munch too much, I always sneeze!
    • Betty Botter by Mother Goose. Betty Botter bought some butter, “But,” she said, “the butter’s bitter; If I put it in my batter, It will make my batter bitter;
    • William Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet. For never-resting time leads summer on. To hideous winter and confounds him there, Sap checked with frost and lusty leaves quite gone,
    • Much Madness is Divinest Sense by Emily Dickinson. Much Madness is divinest Sense – To a discerning Eye – Much Sense — the starkest Madness – ‘Tis the Majority.
    • Paradise Lost by John Milton. I leave the plain, I climb the height; No branchy thicket shelter yields; But blessed forms in whistling storms. Fly o’er waste fens and windy fields.
    • Peter Piper Picked a Peck of Pickled Peppers. Vlad Ispas/Shutterstock.com. One of the most popular tongue twisters that children all across the English-speaking world grow up with is “Peter Piper.”
    • How Much Wood Would a Woodchuck Chuck? Here’s another popular tongue twister that you may remember from your own childhood. Unlike the previous tongue twister, it’s American in origin, not British.
    • Sally Sells Seashells by the Seashore. Another popular tongue twister that uses alliteration talks about a girl selling seashells by the seashore. Here, the “s” and “sh” sounds are repeated multiple times throughout the rhyme.
    • Silly Sally Swiftly Shooed Seven Silly Sheep. Here’s another tongue twister that uses both the “s” and “sh” sounds liberally. Try saying it fast three times – you’ll get better with practice!
  1. More examples of alliterative sentences include: Claire, close your cluttered closet. The big bad bear bored the baby bunnies by the bushes. Shut the shutters before the shouting makes you shudder. Go and gather the green leaves on the grass. Please put away your paints and practice the piano.

  2. An example of alliteration would be, “Mighty Mac moved many mountains.” The first alliteration poem is Betty's Room. Take notice of the many lines of alliteration in this poem: "clutter, clustered, clingingly," and "mutters mawkishly." Read on for more alliteration. Betty's Room There is no clutter cluttered up more closely, I presume,

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